Talking about our reproductive health can help end the taboos and stigma around sex and contraception.
Past patterns and emerging evidence suggest we are going to see a COVID Baby Bust. After all, it’s hard to think about having another child when you are worried about taking care of the child you already have.
But how long will it last and how big will it be?
Dr. Sophia Yen, co-founder & CEO of Pandia Health, discusses her experiences as the founder of a women-led, doctor-led birth control delivery service.
In honor of #ThxBirthControl Day, Ms. magazine sat down with Dr. Gillian Sealy, Dr. Megan Stubbs and Dr. Staci Tanouye to chat about birth control, why it matters, how it can be used for much more than controlling pregnancy, and more.
On Thanks, Birth Control Day, we give thanks for the many opportunities birth control has and continues to make possible for women, families and society since the Supreme Court made it legal for married women in 1965 and all women in 1972.
Until we start treating health care as a human right, we’ll continue to struggle to achieve equality and reproductive freedom.
Sexual and reproductive health advocates need to hold the Biden-Harris administration and congressional lawmakers accountable to undo the harms of the last four years, push for progressive and equitable policies, and make 2021 a turning point for sexual and reproductive health, rights and justice.
People of all faiths and religions want, need and use reproductive health care services—including access to abortion and contraception.
With the Affordable Care Act in the crosshairs at the Supreme Court, it behooves all of us to consider contraception and planned pregnancy a national concern. Men benefit, too.
We can save billions of dollars and increase the quality of lives by supporting birth control access through the ACA.
Current protections against sterilization without knowledge and consent are not working. One solution: Revise the consent form to acknowledge the historical trauma associated with forced sterilization.